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IndiCard launches app for service employee discounts

Bartenders, waiters, hairstylists and others in the service industry can sometimes get service industry discounts, but knowing which ones offer discounts to their fellow service workers can be difficult. IndiCard is working to make it easier.

The company, which launched with plastic cards showing service employees' eligibility, has now launched as an app for iOS and Android devices. The company launched the app after talking with users about how to make it easier to use the card, says IndiCard co-founder Braden Holt. "Now you don't have to worry about remembering a card when you're out."

The app also has other benefits. It can geolocate which businesses are nearby that offer service employee discounts, Holt says. With 120 companies in Denver and 160 in Chicago that participate, it can be hard to remember what's close by for good deal. In those two markets -- currently its only two -- the app already has 4,500 users, according to Holt.

Right now IndiCard is free for users employed in service industry positions and at partner locations. But Holt says a monthly membership fee is likely coming. He anticipates it will be a few dollars a month and will roll out by spring 2015.

To participate in the program people must be able to prove they work in the service industry -- particularly because the discounts can sometimes be high. This can be a pay stub from a company or a call to an employer or manager to prove the person does work there, Holt says.

People who work in food, drinks, gym, salon, health, retail and transportation are eligible to apply for the card.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Cabal opens innovative 3D art show

A charcoal-hued gun looms overhead, popping off the paper as its lower corners flutter on a slight breeze. It's surrounded by plethora of other 3D posters evoking R. Crumb, psychedelia and more menacing imagery on the walls of South Broadway's Cabal Enterprises.

The posters debuted Friday the 13th when Cabal unveiled Mutiny 3D featuring 36 artists from around the world. The unique and trippy show was curated by Denver-artist Adam Stone who solicited works from internationally renowned artists as far away as Japan, Lithuania and Bulgaria.

Stone took the mono-dimensional works of art from the artists and painstakingly rendered them into red-cyan three-dimensional artworks using a computer. "I actually cut each individual piece in the artwork out, move it then paint the depth onto each piece, then render it in red and cyan," he says. It's a painstaking process and one drawing could consist of as many as 5,000 layers of tiny clippings rearranged to create the three-dimensional effect by the time he finished it.

Of all the artists in the exhibition only one, David 2000, actually rendered his contributions in three dimensions. "He has a beautiful 3D book," Stone says.

A few of the other artists had worked in 3D before, according to Stone. They made it easier for him by providing images with layers so he didn't have to do that particular work. But he estimates that converting one of the most intricate drawings to 3D probably took him five to six days.

The show at the Cabal gallery at 1875 S. Broadway is worth a peek and will be up through the end of the month. Stone and Cabal are also publishing 100 copies of a limited-edition book with all of the drawings in it. The book comes with 3D glasses.

Stone's staying busy beyond the gallery. Two of the artists from France, Sam Rictus and Nils Bertho, are working with Stone and volunteers on a giant mural project at Buntport Theater called Chainmail. They'll kick off that event on Sat. Feb. 21.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

High There! Weed-friendly Tinder launches

Based on a Tinder-like interface, High There! is designed to connect marijuana enthusiasts with each other. The new app, which launched on both IOS and Android devices, was developed to help cannabis consumers share their experiences with marijuana.

It's proving popular. In a little more than a week, the app already had more than 10,000 downloads, and that number is growing by about 2,000 new users a day.

"Connecting with other cannabis consumers in the 23 states where it is legal is not as simple as it sounds," says Todd Mitchem, CEO of High There!

Mitchem, a former executive with O.penVAPE, contends that in many places people aren’t comfortable asking others if they smoke, eat or otherwise partake in using cannabis. "High There! allows people to meet, socialize, or even just share their stories and history with like-minded individuals who share a common interest in marijuana."

Users of the app add in information about how and why they use cannabis -- for instance, whether they vape or smoke it and if they use it for medicinal or other purposes. They can choose to chat with other users through the app or decide if they’d like to meet and hang out with fellow users.

"We want this to be a safe, fun and cool community," Mitchem says. "We did not design it to show off the weed you grow in your house, or the neat devices you use when consuming. We designed High There! as a tool to help all cannabis consumers in places where it is legal, make more thoughtful, meaningful and authentic connections with people like them."

The app can help people meet, whether to date, meet new friends to hang out with or share experiences about marijuana and usage. Just like Tinder and some other social apps, users can check out profiles of nearby users and decide whether or not to connect with fellow app users.  

"We want this to be a safe, fun, and cool community," Mitchem says. "We did not design it to show off the weed you grow in your house, or the neat devices you use when consuming. We designed High There! as a tool to help all cannabis consumers in places where it is legal, make more thoughtful, meaningful and authentic connections with people like them."

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Black Project Spontaneous Ales debuts two wild ales

There are open fermentation beers, then there are wild beers, that's what Black Project Spontaneous Ales is into, letting its beers be inoculated purely by the wild yeasts and microbes that travel in the air, creating beers that are wholly unique in flavor. As of Feb. 15 from Former Future Brewing Company, the Black Project's wild beers are available in bottles for the first time.

"We expose our wort while still boiling, to the outside air to cool overnight on our roof," says James Howat, co-founder of Former Future and Black Project. "The next morning we put this wort into a barrel or other closed-top vessel and wait for fermentation to start." It can sometimes take four to 10 days for the very small amount of microbes from the air to multiply to a point where the wort is actually being fermented at an appreciable level, he adds, "so our beers are made via open, spontaneous inoculation but closed fermentation."

While these types of beer are produced in Belgium and the U.K. and have been for centuries, there aren't many breweries in the U.S. making them. "To my knowledge, we are the only brewery in Colorado to release a beer made using a coolship and completely spontaneous fermentation," Howat says. The coolship is the open vessel designed to allow the wort to cool and be inoculated by the air at a certain rate.

"Finding out what a small population of wild-caught microbes are going to do with a wort I design is truly my favorite part of brewing and is essentially why Black Project exists," Howat says. "Beers that we intend to eventually sell year-round we can blend and do a variety of things to make sure that the beers are always pretty similar, but even then there will be difference."

The company, a side project of Former Future, has already made a buzz. It debuted Flyby, its coolship spontaneous sour ale, at the Great American Beer Festival in October 2014 and won a bronze medal in the wild ale category. On Sun. Feb. 15, the young company is selling that as well as Jumpseat, a dry-hopped wild ale, at 2 p.m. at Former Future (1290 S. Broadway).

Only 48 750-milliliter bottles of Flyby are available at $35 a bottle, and 120 bottles of Jumpseat are available at $22 a bottle. "These beers are taking an average of 6 months to be ready," Howat says. "So we can't just make more right away just because the demand is so insane," he explains.

The nascent company, which started brewing in February 2014, is already preparing to expand. Howat says there will be as many as five releases between March and September, two with about 2,500 bottles and the others will be in the triple-digit range.

Given the experimental nature of coolship brewing -- 20 percent of the barrels could fail -- and the lengthy time it takes to brew the beer, Howat says he's thinking five years ahead to keep up with future demand.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

10.10.10 tackles healthcare issues -- entrepreneur-style

On Feb. 16 a new 10-day event called 10.10.10 launches. The event will take 10 former CEOs from around the country, introduce them to 10 problems in the U.S. healthcare industry and plant the seeds to create companies that will come up with solutions for the issues.

"These are significant problems with market opportunity," says 10.10.10 founder and Tom Higley, a Denver-based entrepreneurial guru and angel investor. "They're not big problems to us, they're wicked problems."

While the committee is selecting the CEOs for the program, anyone can submit their ideas for the 10 healthcare problems. It's as simple as clicking here and filling out the simple form.

"On the very first day, we have 10 problem advocates each of whom pitches a wicked problem," Higley explains. "They show where it hurts, who hurts and how badly it hurts as well as the size and scope of the problem." The advocates will also tell the prospective CEOs about what resources are available to solve the problem. This could be fiscal incentives, access to talent or intellectual property.

Higley says the program is designed to help CEOs reinvent themselves. "CEOs who founded companies will often set out to do something that doesn't seem well informed," he says. "These CEOs have to deal with an existential crisis. They have to switch and change. They have to reinvent themselves. The program is designed to facilitate that."

To help them move forward the program also offers what Higley calls "validators," companies or nonprofits involved in the program and the issues, that are working to solve health care problems. Some of the validators include the Colorado Health Foundation and Kaiser Permanente, for example.

The 10.10.10 program has largely come about through volunteer effort, Higley adds. "There are 100 plus volunteers that have helped put this together," he says. "These folks have worked incredible hours. It's been a big deal."

Though this is the inaugural program Higley anticipates holding more of the programs in the near future. He's already looking forward to hosting 10.10.10 events in San Francisco and Boston.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

thoughtbot launches Cultivate Colorado competition to create an app for good

Denver's branch of thoughtbot launched its Cultivate Colorado challenge this week. The challenge will help a Colorado organization design, build and launch an app that's aimed at helping solve a social or environmental issue. The IT firm estimates that the services for designing and developing the app for the winner will have a value of up to $150,000.

"Our goal is to collaborate with a Colorado-based organization and utilize human-centered design practices to solve a difficult problem facing the community or world," says Andrew Cohen, the designer who spearheaded the challenge.

The competition is open to a variety of organizations, explains Rachel Cope, a thoughtbot product designer, that helped develop the initiative. "We didn't want to put a super-strict parameter on that," she says. As such, the initiative is open to nonprofits, companies with a social mission and B Corps.

"It's the first time we've launched this competition," Cope says. "A group of us here in the office were thinking about how we could do something for the community and thought this would be a good opportunity. A lot of us had worked at nonprofits in the past and we wanted to do something to benefit our state."

The competition is open though March 15 and organizations can register their ideas via a simple sign-up sheet here. The contest organizers at thoughtbot will evaluate each proposal, narrow it to three, reach out to the finalists and make their choice from there, Cope explains.

While this is the first time thoughtbot has launched the competition, Cope says the Boston-based company could replicate Cultivate Colorado at its other locations, which include New York, San Francisco and Stockholm.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Ice-O-Matic debuts ice makers that make bigger cubes for craft cocktails

Denver's Ice-O-Matic is getting into the craft cocktail industry with its Grande Cube ice vending machines for restaurants and bars. The new machines create larger ice cubes to meet the desires of customers at venues that want higher-quality cocktails.

Ice-O-Matic will debut the new line of ice cube makers at The North American Association of Food Equipment Manufacturers Show at the Anaheim Convention Center in California from Feb. 19 through Feb. 21.

"The Grande is our first venture into the large cube market. We are hoping for high demand," says Ice-O-Matic's Director of Marketing Scott DeShetler. "Our research tells us it is the preferable format in South America and Europe and is quickly gaining in popularity in North America with fine dining, cocktail lounges, and nightclubs."

The new machines produce ice cubes that are 1 1/4" wide, 1 1/8" deep and 7/8" tall. The machines can produce up to 875 pounds of ice a day. The U.S. version is Energy Star rated. Both versions are 30 inches wide.

While the company is making larger format ice cubes with the new machines, they're not intended to replace the handcrafted ice that is in use at some speakeasy-type bars and lounges now. "Our cube is very clear which is a function of the evaporator and the quality of water being frozen. It is not artisanal ice however, but rather a large cube for the masses," DeShetler says.

"When compared on a cost-per-pound of ice produced basis this machine is in line with the rest of the Ice-O-Matic line," DeShelter explains. "It is less costly than some of our competitors, Energy Star rated for efficient operation, and far more reliable and cost effective to run."

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Colorado Capital Congress helps startups access funding

There's a plethora of startups in Colorado and they're all in various stages of growth. With that growth comes the need for capital to hire more employees, increase marketing, boost sales, launch new initiatives, etc. Denver's Colorado Capital Congress PCB (Public Benefit Corporation) is trying to address those needs. It will host a workshop, Crowdfunding Colorado Style, Jan. 31 in Louisville to help entrepreneurs and investors understand more of their options for raising funds.

"In an industry where it is considered acceptable for over 95 percent of capital presentations to be turned down, any improvement will have tremendous positive impact on our economy," says Karl Dakin, Colorado Capital Congress co-founder and president. "Higher quality capital transactions will make our State more attractive to both entrepreneurs and investors."

The organization is working to foster local capital communities helping businesses find appropriate capital sources. The stated goal: "Where no source exists, the Colorado Capital Congress will work to establish new funds or financing programs."

Sometimes that's just a matter of awareness. "One of the ways to improve the capital ecosystem is to make everyone aware of different approaches to obtaining and funding capital," Dakin explains.

"One approach is the little known Limited Registration Offering," Dakin says, which allows companies to raise funds in a way that is exempt from SEC regulations because it is an in-state sale of securities that can only be conducted between Colorado residents or entities. The law requires that the offering can't be publicized and can only be promoted to people and entities that the offering party knows. In addition, only 35 non-accredited investors can participate.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Rapidly growing Choozle closes $4.1M funding round

Denver startup Choozle announced that it closed a $4.1 million Series A round of financing with Great Oaks Venture Capital and other investors. The financing will allow the company to continue to support its growth streak.

Since launching out of beta last March with about 20 test users, including Dick's Sporting Goods and Merriam-Webster, the company has attracted more than 100 clients. Today it counts among its clients Cricket Wireless, Gaiam, SendGrid, Willow Tree and more.

The company's programmatic advertising platform and tools have resonated with businesses, according to Choozle co-founder and CEO Andrew Fischer. In all, 95 percent of Choozle's customers have retained its services, which start at $199 a month.

Fischer credits his team with building the highly retained services. "Combining data with real time advertising has really helped us in the marketplace," he says. The team also is working to integrate all the social media platforms into its services.

"Part of our market position is about simplicity. As the ad tech industry has grown, it's grown in complexity," Fischer says. Some of Choozle's clients are just entering into the programmatic ad space, however, and don't need overly complex services.

The downtown Denver-based company doubled its staff over the past year to 16 people, Fischer says. "We'll probably double again by the end of the year based on our trajectory," he asserts.

The majority of new hires will be in Denver, which is forcing the young company to move to new a spot downtown, but the company already has employees in New York and San Francisco, with plans to expand internationally.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

TEDx coming to RiNo with reIMAGINE in April

TED (Technology, Entertainment, Design) talks are among the most popular ways to get innovative ideas out to the public spectrum. So it’s no surprise that TEDx, which supports local versions of the national events, is coming to RiNo -- one of Denver’s up and coming innovation centers, through the first TEDxRiNo event on Apr. 13.

The first event, reIMAGINE, is intended to cover topics relevant to the RiNo community and to spark meaningful conversation and collaboration to benefit the community, explains, Kimothy Pikor TEDxRiNo’s chief dreamer.

"We'd like to try and source as many speakers who have a vested interest in the RiNo community. However, we are welcoming speaker nominations from the greater Denver and Colorado community, as well," she says. "It's a venue to share the art district's creativity, innovation, and smart urban growth on the global TED platform -- to connect with other communities internationally via unbiased ideation."

TEDxRiNo isn’t the first TEDx group in Colorado, Pikor explains. "The largest organization is TEDxMileHigh, which hosts several events annually for several hundred attendees." She adds that that organization has been extremely supportive of TEDxRiNo, but says TEDx agreed that the River North Art District is different in tone, growth, residents/businesses and appearance compared to the rest of Denver, allowing RiNo to create its own chapter. "Our events will be reflective of this in the way that they are smaller (100 attendees max), highly attended by the arts community, and more intimate."

The deadline for speaker submissions and/or nominations is Jan. 23, 2015. Following the submission deadline, a panel will select six to eight speakers to present "the talk of their lives." Each will have up to 18 minutes to present.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Parametrix 3D-prints Denver skyline

Parametrix is a Denver startup making printed 3D products like pots and practical items like replacement lids for Nalgene bottles.

Josh and Haley Goldstein, husband and wife and architect and graphic designer, respectively, own the company. Josh makes the designs using algorithmic scripts and his wife designs the packaging and is doing the marketing.

Parametrix's 3D-printed lifestyle products are the first of their kind to make it into I Heart Denver. Parametrix also offers the design files for sale as well, allowing others to print their own items based on Josh's scripts with the appropriate software and a 3D printer.

"We were not the first ones to approach them with 3D-printed products," Josh says. "We managed to impress them . . . . Our products have resonated and we can't keep up with demand."

"The I Heart Denver store has really broadened our reach, and we're proud to partner with them to get our products out there," Josh says. While the company also offers digital files of the scripts, it hasn't taken off yet. "More people need to buy 3D printers first," he says.

Currently they have a modest line of products for sale, but there are more on the way. "We actually have over 30 products designed that we use in our Denver condo, but since it's just my wife and I working on this stuff, finding the time to photograph and market them has been tough," Goldstein says. "We will be releasing some products for the kitchen, as well as some new Denver-themed products. We also dedicate some time to updating existing designs -- adding buildings and refining the Denver Cityscape product, as well as redesigning and improving other products like the planter."

While the couple are building their company, they also still have day jobs. Haley works with a telecommunications firm and Josh an architecture firm. He's used their printer to produce some pieces for his firm, but most of the work he's enjoyed doing has been in industrial design. "I am trying to build enough interest in 3D printing to convince the firm to get a machine of their own that I can help run."

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Colorado launches #StateOfKind challenge with Denver-based Wayin

In Gov. John Hickenlooper's second inaugural address he set forth a challenge for all Coloradans: to collectively perform 10,000 acts of kindness by the Biennial of the Americas in on July 14. Participation is simple, thanks to Denver's Wayin, which aggregates social media content.

Participants will perform an act of goodwill then use the hashtag #StateOfKind. Wayin collects the information and posts it to www.stateofkind.co which has a counter showing how many acts of kindness its recorded.

These don't have to be huge acts of kindness. For instance, one user posted: "Had a very kind gentleman offer me his seat on the bus ride home today." And another, from a native Tongan said: "I wrote a letter to my mom saying how much I appreciate and love her." The author goes on to say they don't express love much there.

"The social platforms included in the State Of Kind experience are Twitter, Vine, Facebook and Instagram," explains Wayin VP of Client Engineering and Operation Nate Frick. "Additionally, the team at the Random Acts of Kindness Foundation is compiling random acts of kindness sent to them via email and including those in their own tweets, which are counted in the campaign." 

Wayin's customers include The Weather Channel, MLB and other outlets -- customers that want access to real-time information, so it's used to the aggregating content quickly. "Wayin can display social content in real time, regardless of the device or screen," Frick says. "We make it easy for our clients to discover their desired conversation pieces quickly, select the most compelling contributions, and provide a way to moderate for any sensitive media or strong language."

Currently the project is only collecting the stories and quotes, according to Frick. "Our focus today is on providing a destination site for this incredible initiative, helping to drive as many social contributions as possible, and seeing other states accept Colorado's challenge," he says.

The project is part of the Random Acts of Kindness Foundation, a Denver-based foundation dedicated to encourage benevolence. Wayin will provide services for the campaign throughout the U.S. Future campaigns will launch to coincide with Random Acts of Kindness Week Feb. 9-15, Frick says. 

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Funnybone Toys marches forward with two new games for 2015

Building on the success of its current line of games and interactive toys, Funnybone Toys is getting ready to introduce toy new games for 2015, Juxtabo and Spectracube. The new toys will start hitting stores in February following Toy Fair New York.

Both games are are intended for people as young as 6 and offer challenges for people much older. With Juxtabo, the board is actually made out of the puzzle pieces, two-sided discs with different colors on each side. "Juxtabo is for people who like chess, checkers and other games," Funnybone Toys founder Julien Sharp. "You get these pieces and build the board out of them."

Players must match the color and pattern presented on cards and the player who collects the most cards wins. As board grows it can resemble a mountain range or other 3D structures.

Spectracube has 30 dice-like cubes, half with primary colors, the other half with secondary colors. "There are six games in one," Sharp says. However, users, particularly children, are encouraged to use the cubes to create their own games with the cubes, she adds.

The company is building on its previous success. Its other games, Funnybones, Disruptus, Arrazzles and others have all won multiple awards. Most of the company's games are intended for a family audience, but not Disruptus. "That particular game is really for the corporate world," Sharp says. "The others are more for family fun, getting kids to think." She's spoken at numerous business conferences about using Disruptus in the corporate world.

The next step for Funnybone Toys is more submissions. "Our games consistently win," Sharp says. "I'll be submitting them to MENSA. We might have a nice chance there and with Dr. Toy."

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Luxury box broker SuiteHop hiring in 2015 with $1M in new funding

SuiteHop recently secured another $1 million in equity funding that will allow the Denver-based luxury suite broker to make new hires and expand marketing and operations. The company has also added more than $5 million of inventory in terms of booking luxury suites and boxes at sports and entertainment venues across the U.S.

The company now has inventory from more than 550 events, ranging from the Denver Broncos' playoff game on Jan. 11 (tickets start at $1,800) to Linkin Park and Rise Against at NYC's Barclays Center on Jan. 25 (tickets start at $225). The company works with event centers and suite owners to sell tickets in luxury suites that may not go used for whatever reason, seats that most people don't have easy access to.

"SuiteHop is changing the market for suite tickets by providing a way for companies and individuals to purchase luxury suite tickets without having to go through a broker," says SuiteHop CEO Todd Lindenbaum. "Our investors can see the value in a service that provides a benefit to lease owners, potential suite buyers, arena owners and the teams themselves. We expect in the coming months to see even more additions to our large inventory." 

The company is attracting investments from entrepreneurs as well as from the technology and service sectors. "SuiteHop has a great business model that just makes sense. It is perfect for small to mid-sized businesses that want access to suites but can't afford leasing an entire suite for a year," explains investor Jeff Kurtzman, co-founder of Better World Books and Operation Incubation.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.

Want to make Denver even better? Rose Community Foundation aims to help with new grants

Denver's getting bigger and better in many ways, but Rose Community Foundation is betting that people have ideas that can help make it even better. That's why it's launching the Innovate for Good grant program, which will award up to 10 grants totaling $250,000.

The grants will be awarded to fund projects that answer the question: "What new and innovative idea would you bring to life to make the greater Denver community a better place to live?" The program is open to artists, engineers, nonprofits, neighborhood associations, teenagers, retirees -- you name it. Proposals must make a positive, measurable difference within one year and focus on new, creative programs, products or services and/or new approaches to addressing a need in the greater Denver community.

"This is a new kind of project for Rose Community Foundation and we are very excited at the energy and enthusiasm it is already fueling," said Sheila Bugdanowitz, the foundation's president and CEO. "We think it is important to hear from and connect to people and organizations we might not reach through our typical grantmaking process. We can't wait to see what ideas come in from all over the greater Denver community!"

The foundation began accepting proposals for the grants on Jan. 6 and will accept them through Feb. 2. The proposals will be reviewed by a diverse committee of community members and the foundation. The organization plans select semi-finalists in late February. Finalists will present a live pitch at Rose Community Foundation's 20th Anniversary celebration in June 2015, at which point grant winners will be announced.

Rose Community Foundation is accepting ideas via its website. The foundation will respond to questions about the Innovate for Good grant program at innovateforgood@rcfdenver.org.

Contact Confluence Denver Innovation & Jobs News Editor Chris Meehan with tips and leads for future stories at chris@confluence-denver.com.
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